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according admit ancient appear authority believe bishops body called Catholic cause character Christian church civil clergy consequence considered continued divine doctrines doubt effect England English equally established existence expression fact faith feelings friends give given hand head heart holy honour human ignorance influence interest Ireland Irish Italy kind king knowledge late laws learned less letter living look manner means meeting mind moral nature never object observed once opinion original passed perhaps persons political poor Pope possess present priests principles produced Protestant prove question reason received Reformation religion religious remains remarkable respect Roman Rome says seems society speak spirit supposed thing thought tion travellers true truth whole writings
Stran 7 - Omnipotent might send him forth In sight of mortal and immortal powers, As on a boundless theatre, to run The great career of justice ; to exalt His generous aim to all diviner deeds ; To chase each partial purpose from his breast, And through the mists of passion and of sense, And through the tossing tide of chance and pain, To hold his course unfaltering, while the voice Of truth and virtue, up the steep ascent Of nature, calls him to his high reward, Th
Stran 158 - I, AB, do swear that I do from my heart abhor, detest, and abjure as impious and heretical, that damnable doctrine and position that princes excommunicated or deprived by the pope, or any authority of the see of Rome, may be deposed or murdered by their subjects, or any other whatsoever. And I do declare that no foreign prince, person, prelate, state, or potentate hath, or ought to have, any jurisdiction, power, superiority, preeminence, or authority, ecclesiastical or spiritual, within this realm...
Stran 172 - II. c. 5 ; which enacts, that whoever procures at Rome, or elsewhere, any translations, processes, excommunications, bulls, instruments, or other things which touch the king, against him, his Crown and realm ; and all persons aiding and assisting therein ; shall be put out of the king's protection, their lands and goods forfeited to the king's use, and they shall be attached by their bodies to answer to the king and his council ; or process of prcemunire facias shall be made out against them, as...
Stran 330 - And from the time that the daily sacrifice shall be taken away, and the abomination that maketh desolate set up, there shall be a thousand two hundred and ninety days.
Stran 112 - A dungeon horrible, on all sides round As one great furnace flamed, yet from those flames No light, but rather darkness visible Served only to discover sights of woe, Regions of sorrow, doleful shades, where peace And rest can never dwell...
Stran 199 - A man who is converted from Protestantism to Popery, may be sincere : he parts with nothing: he is only superadding to what' he already had. But a convert from Popery to Protestantism, gives up so much of what he has held as sacred as any thing that he retains ; there is so much laceration of mind in such a conversion, that it can hardly be sincere and lasting.
Stran 61 - Observing a vessel with poison written on it, she took it, and swallowed its contents. The wine, for such it had become, overpowered the lady, who fell down into a sound sleep, and awoke much refreshed.
Stran 164 - Can it at any time or place be unjust to love God with all his heart, with all his soul, and with all his mind; and his neighbour as himself?
Stran 3 - She found, in the heart of man, a moral instinct to repel her. The continence of Xenocrates was admired by those who celebrated the debaucheries of Jupiter. The chaste Lucretia adored the unchaste Venus. The most intrepid Roman sacrificed to fear. He invoked the God who dethroned his father, and died without a murmur by the hand of his own. The most contemptible divinities were served by the greatest men. The holy voice of nature, stronger than that of the gods, made itself heard and respected and...
Stran 3 - In every civilized society, in every society where the distinction of ranks has once been completely established, there have been always two different schemes or systems of morality current at the same time ; of which the one. may be called the strict or austere ; the other the liberal, or, if you will, the loose system. The former is generally admired and revered by the common people : the latter is commonly more esteemed and adopted by what are called people of fashion.